The ancient village that's older than the wheel, Rome and the Pyramids of Giza speaks volumes on ancient North American history.
Declining fish stocks near the surface of the British Columbia coast have shown the scientific community an unexpected advantage: levels of mercury in seabirds located in the area have remained relatively stable for the past 50 years because they have had to feed in areas with more sulfate-reducing bacteria that could control mercury levels in organisms.
A solo diver stumbles upon a lost nuke at sea from 1950.
In a world of bad news about human’s impact on forests, First Nations’ in British Columbia are a shining example of human activity benefiting the forest they live in.
A wildlife experience that's a tad closer than comfort? Sightseers got a lot more than what they bargained for in British Columbia's South Coast when a pair of humpback whales began leaping out of the water, just narrowly missing their boat.
Washington state is re-introducing the Pacific fisher, a cat-size, furry mammal related to the marten and weasel. It's now in areas where it has not been seen in more than 70 years, and part of the current story involves paying trappers.
Whales are adversely impacted by the sounds ships make under the water. The combination of a vehicle's speed and its propeller count play a large role in noise disturbance.
A NOAA research ship recently reported the first humpback whale of the season near one of the Hawaiian Islands. The whales that winter in Hawaii are one of three groups of migrating humpbacks in the northern Pacific Ocean.
Noting that the current methods aren't working, Western-based scientists from more than six institutions co-authored a commentary in the journal Science, suggesting controlled burns and dividing land into zones with varying priorities for immediate suppression--like Parks Canada does.
When a prehistoric fish fails by the dozens in a huge Western river like the Columbia, what is causing the problem?
Scientists did genomic sequencing to find that two Olympic visitors brought Vancouver and the surrounding province a serious measles outbreak in 2010.
As a result of climate change and warming temperatures, glaciers in Western Canada are to shrink a staggering 70 percent by 2100, according to new research.